Public Goods, Regulation and the Expansion of the Natural Resource Exploitation Frontier: The Future of Salmon Farming in Chile
The process of globalization of the world economy is strongly affecting natural resource rich countries catering for the expansion of world demand for industrial commodities, such as oil and gas, minerals, soybean oil, pulp and paper, timber, flowers, foodstuffs and more. A number of important—and yet badly under-researched—questions emerge in relation to the impact said process will have upon the long term sustainability of natural resources in peripheral economies, the knowledge base upon which the expansion of the resource exploitation frontier is to take place, the governance and regulation of natural resource based activities—which frequently involve the exploitation of a ‘common’, like oil and gas reserves, mines or forests—and the extent to which local communities are to share in the benefits of a more intensive exploitation of natural resources.
KeywordsCorporate Social Responsibility Public Sector Risk Score Previous Chapter Housing Facility
- Hicks, Sir John. 1969. A theory of economic history. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
- Hosono, Akio. (2010) Nambei Chile wo Sake Yushutu Taikoku ni Kaeta Nihonjintachi [The Japanese who changed Chile into a Great Salmon-exporting country]. Tokyo: Diamond, Inc.Google Scholar
- Pedersen, E. 2010. Modeling corporate social responsibilities: How managers understand the responsibility of business towards society. Journal of Business Ethics 2010: 91.Google Scholar
- Rosemberg, N. 2000. The Graz Schumpeter lectures. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
- Zanlungo, J.P., J. Katz, C. Araya, and J.P. Mingo. 2013. Diagnostico de las brechas y /o problemas que afectan la red I+D+i en los territorios de bordemar de Aysen (informe final).Google Scholar